tv CBS This Morning CBS December 10, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, december 10th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump rehe newrenews his let. rahm emanuel's emotional apology after a police shooting cover-up. >> kennedy center honoree carole king, how the songwriter inspired a generation of stars before her own voice. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. say that for the bird. >> overnightid inse a crowded macy's people storming through
the doors. >> chicarogo ptesters call for the mayor to resign. >> i take responsibility for what happened. >> enrique marquez told prosecutors he and syed farook hatched a terror plot in 2012. >> a minnesota man is accused of inspiring to help isis. court documents say he tried to help other men travel to syria. >> now i'm winning by large margins. >> donald trump showing no weakness in the polls following his proposed ban onus mlims entering the u.s. >> trump is master at this but the simple fact he doesn't have a plan. he is not serious. >> reporter: storms deliver heavy rain in oregon and washington and record breaking downpours blamed for two deaths. >> let it all come out. the truth! >> the man accused of killing three lepeop at a colorado planned parenthood saying he is guilty. >> planned parenthood and my lawyer. >> los aesngel s isuing a california gas company over gas leaks. they call it an ongoing health
emergency. >> a toronaxto t diriver dedragg down the street by an uber driver part of their protesters. >> oh, my god. >> all that. >> one pedestrian had a lucky exchange when a roof collapsed and sending it crashing to the pavement. >> one second left a buzzer-beater! >> oh, my god! >> all that matters. >> "time" didn't name donald trump person of the year but released video coverage. his dead brother is on donald's head. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i'm angela merkel. a highly prestigious honor from "time" magazine. on the other hand, this is the picture they used for the cover. i mean what the hell "time"? it looks like nick nolte's mug shot! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." a cbs news/"the new york times" poll out this morning showss dominating the republican presidential race. 35% of republican primary voters nationwide support trump. that is his highest number yet in our poll. ted cruz is in second place with 16%, and ben carson who led our poll six weeks ago, has dropped to third. >> we should point out that most of this poll was conducted before trump said muslims should be temporarily banned from entering the united states. now some of the nation's best-known muslim athletes like kareem abdul-jabbar and muhammad ali are taking over trump's threat to keep muslims out. others are calling on trump to back off his message. major garrett is in washington with the protests and trump's response. >> reporter: donald trump taunted republicans with a recycled threat to run as an independent candidate and under intense criticism scaled back the scope of his called to ban
all muslims from america. meanwhile, some republicans are reconsidering endorsing trump if he is the nominee and president obama took on trump while celebrating the end of slavery in america. >>on dtrald ump says he needs from the republican party what he rarely displays on the campaign trail decorum. >> if they don't treat me with a certain amount of decorum and respect, if they don't treat me as the front-runner by far, the front-runner, if the playing field is not level, then certainly all options are open. >> reporter: other than quitting, there is only one other option -- running as a third-party candidate. history says that is a defeat for trump. top republicans fear it could hand the election to the democrats. but trump says he wants the gop nomination. >> i will beat hillary. the one person that they don't want to run against is me. >> reporter: trump is sticking with the proposed ban on muslims that legal experts brand
unconstitutional. republicans have called un-american. the whioute hse labels disqualifying. >> a temporary ban on not everybody, but many. people have to be vetted. >> reporter: it's all becoming too much for some republicans. gop presidential candidate john kasich said for the first time he might not endorse trump if he is the nominee. >> i hope he changes his rhetoric. i hope he becomes a unifier, but if he doesn't and the divisions and the extremism continues, i've got to take another look. >> reporter: and at an event marking the 150th anniversary of the 13th amendment that abolished slavery, president obama drew sustained response with this indirect response to trump. >> our freedom is bound up with the freedom of others. regardless of what they look like or where they come from or what their last name is or what faith they practice. >> reporter: in israeli, prime minister benjamin netanyahu says he, quote, rejects muslim's ban
and adding israeli respects all religions. in a demonstration of his faith, boxing legend muhammad ali said i'm a muslim and there is nothing islamic about killing innocent people. muslims have to stand up to those who use islam to advantage their own personal agenda. gayle? >> thank you, major garrett. as major just pointed out, israeli's prime minister who plans to meet with donald trump later this month is rejecting the candidate's views on muslims. benjamin netanyahu says israeli respects all religions. holly williams is in istanbul turkey, to report that many in the middle east are blasting trump's comments while others are just making fun of him. >> reporter: egypt's top islamic institution says donald trump's comments would run fuel hate. now one of trump's middle east and business partners has decided to stop selling his products in protest. >> thanks for joining us! >> reporter: but egyptian
comedian often referred to as jon stewart of the arab world responded with humor, tweeting that he didn't know that trump was fluent in nazi. on the streets of istanbul asked some of the muslims, donald trump wants to bar from entering america. it's a city famous for its tolerance. a place where many muslims even celebrate christmas. have you been to america? >> many times, yes. >> reporter: would this stop you from going to america? >> no. >> reporter: she is an environmentalist who told us donald trump should stay out of politics. >> i don't think he's serious. i think trump is -- >> reporter: donald trump is almost as famous in the middle east as he is in the u.s. in istanbul they have licensed his name at this upscale office tower. he has also lent his brand to golf clubs and villas in dubai and another one in another city.
this is a marketing executive. >> it's all offensive. it's offensive. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," holly williams, istanbul. the first funeral will be held this afternoon for a victim of the san bernardino massacre. 27-year-old yvette velasco and 13 others died in that terror attack. survivors and family members were allowed on wednesday to return to the scene of the shootings. investigators met with them in private to answer questions. the fbi says the attackers farook and his wife malik talked about violence for two years. carter evans is outside where the massacre happened in san bernardino, california. >> reporter: good morning. we are now getting a clearer picture of the relationship between farook and malik. the fbi says it is clear they shared extremist views long before they shared wedding vows.
>> they were actually radicalized before they started courting. >> reporter: fbi director james comey on capitol hill on wednesday gave chilling details about the husband and wife terrorist, syed rizwan fa reek and tashfeen malik. >> at the end of 2013 they were talking about jihadism and martyrdom before becoming engaged. >> reporter: that is before he brought his fiancee into the united states using a fiancee visa. >> was the woman shooter in san bernardino radicalized before they came to america? >> it looks like she was. >> reporter: lawmakers are now questioning how thoroughly she was vetted before being granted a visa and whether her marriage to farook could have been part of a terrorist plan all along. >> do you agree with me that if it was arranged by a terrorist operative of an organization that is a game-changer? >> it would be a very very important thing to know. >> reporter: the fbi is zeroing in on their friend and neighbor
enrique marquez who officials say purchased the rifles used in nair attack. cbs news learned the two were planning an attack in 2012 but they didn't follow through. the role marquez might have played in the san bernardino attack, if any, remains unclear. he has not been arrested. meanwhile, the fbi was able to recover photos from farook's cell phone which contained pictures of this high school. as a county health inspector, farook inspected schools but it was unusual for him to keep photos of the school exterior as the fbi continues to comb through evidence in the san bernardino shooting it says it has an estimated 900 active investigations involving isis sympathizers and other extremists nationwide. >> what is your thorough after last week's terrorist attack? >> what don't we know? what can't we see? >> reporter: marquez has not
been arrested because he provided some of the weapons used in the attack we are learning that federal officials are considering charging him with support for terrorism. a recruit of isis from minnesota is arrested. abdirisak warsame was arrested last night. only one likely got that far. court documents show an alleged accomplice say the men planned to drive to mexico and fly overseas. chicago mayor rahm emanuel is facing new calls this morning to step down. hundreds of demonstrators on wednesday jammed city streets. this happened hours after emanuel apologized for the death of laquan mcdonald. dean reynolds is in chicago with how the deadly police shooting turned into the mayor's biggest challenge. dean good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well you know rahm emanuel is
known as kind of a political tough guy, but weeks of protests have taken their toll and have exposed the mayor's vulnerable side. the protests continued into the night on wednesday after echoing through the heart of chicago all day. >> rahm emanuel needs to stop playing games with people's lives. >> reporter: hundreds of protesters descended on city hall. skeptical of the embattled mayor's public ea kulpa. >> we will begin the healing process. the first step is my jurny and i'm sorry. >> reporter: an e emotional emanuel acknowledged that black chicagoans were treated differently by the police. >> and that is wrong. and that has to change in this city. that has to come to an end and
end now. >> reporter: the crisis was sparked by the release of police dash cam video showing a white policeman shooting black teenager laquan mcdonald 16 times. for over a year, emanuel's administration fought to keep the video under wraps. >> and every day that we held on to the video, it contributed to the public's distrust and that needs to change. >> shut it down! >> reporter: other police killings have reawakened historic complaints of police brutality and forcing emanuel to ask his police commissioner to resign and after initial opposing a federal investigation of chicago's police department emanuel now welcomes it. >> he said that he owns this problem and he is in the midst of trying to figure out a way to move forward. right now very difficult. >> reporter: a bill was introduced into the illinois
legislature on wednesday that would allow the legislature to recall mayor emanuel, but its chances of passage are rather slim, and there is no city ordinance calling for the recall of a sitting mayor. >> dean thank you so much. the first of six police officers on trial for the death of freddie gray said he thought the baltimore man faked being hurt. officer porter said he did not call an ambulance for gray because the 25-year-old appeared unhurt. porter will testify today again in his own defense. gray suffered a severe spinal injury in april during a 45-minute ride in a police van. his death a week later sparked days of protests and riots. porter faces reckless endangerment and manslaughter. the man declared himself a warrior for the babies 57-year-old robert dear appeared in court in person yesterday for the first time since the
november 27th shooting. dear shouted and rambled incoherently at the hearing. at one point he yelled quote, i am guilty there will be no trial. >> feel the truth, huh? kill the baby. that's what planned parenthood does. planned parenthood and my lawyer are in cahoots to shut me up because they don't want the truth out. >> dear is facing 179 felony charges including first-degree murder. no relief this morning for millions of people in the rain-soaked pacific northwest. a string of storms killed at least two people in washington and oregon. thousands are without power. many were forced to evacuate their homes. steady showers are forecast throughout the region today. david begnaud is in tillamook, oregon, where a state of emergency is in place. david, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. if you step outside this morning, and it's dry, you are already doing better most people in the pacific northwest. in tillamook county in the
oregon coast, one of the towns is under water. the speed limit is slow and so is the rain at which the water is dropping in some states. in washington the governor has declared a state of emergency for the entire state and more rain and wind to come. across oregon and washington state five days of relentless rain has triggered severe flooding and landslides and producing deadly and dangerous conditions. >> don't let the blue skies fool you. there is plenty more to cause trouble in these rivers. >> reporter: along the columbia river north of portland firefighters worked to rescue an elderly couple. their vehicle was submerged in flood water. the driver managed to escape through the sunroof but his wife drowned. >> everything came down and everything was shaking and everything went black. >> reporter: james overberg said this tree came crashing down feet away from their rv where his family was sleeping. nobody was hurt. in portland a 60-year-old woman
was killed when a tree sliced through her home. she was pinned underneath and her brother and husband got out unharmed. >> it started off with a couple of rocks coming down and then they came all at once. >> reporter: drivers were stranded in traffic jams for miles. near seattle, an entire hillside tumbled into puget sound. across oregon and washington this morning, major rivers have already crested. >> i've never seen anything like this. it happened so quick. >> reporter: so to put it in protest, the portland area usually gets between 5, 5 1/2 inches in rain in december. so far, they have gotten 7 already and it could be nearly a foot by monday norah, as more rain, wind and even hail is expected through late sunday night. >> incredible reporting there, david. thank you so much. this morning infrared footage appears to show a toxic
plume that forced more a - thousand families from their los angeles neighborhood. lawyers representing the homeowners released the video. environmental activist erin brockovich has joined their fight. 2,500 other families are reported to leave the porter ranch. the methane leak was operated by a gas company and repair will take several months they say. a new report this morning how much general motors paid victims as a result of faulty ignition switches. overall, there were more than 4,000 claims. the defect caused 124 deaths. nearly 300 people were hurt. the problem led to the recall of more than 2.5 million cars. we now know what made more than 100 chipotle customers sick in boston. health officials the lab tests for norovirus came back post positive. the restaurant remains closed in
boston. 120 students became ill after eating there. a sick employee they believe, may have spread this virus. chipotle say the virus is not related to an e. coli outcome in the west coast earlier this month. the fbi says terrorists are using common technology to hide online. ahead the new debate over encryption. is national security more
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay. the faa is grounding some homeowners' christmas deck races$ decorations. ahead how the lights are putting pilots at risk milesware. the news is back right here on cbs on "cbs this morning." throat, stuffy nose and fever. new robitussin cf max severe.
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they operate. it rules the gaza string. >> it does rule the gaza strip. and, frankly, we all feel awfulit. and the effort to fix it has been beautiful. no wonder they dominate the babaga news cycle so i can offer a bit of perspective here. america cannot take our security for pomegranate. because terror is a global threat and if you think this situation is going to go away, you're goose goose. >> wow. >> very well done. >> very well done. >> what we call a smart tape. >> that is in part because ben
carson had a trouble pronouncing the word. he pronounced it hummus. >> terrorists around the world have used encrypted apps to hide their plans. ahead the fbi's new plea to the tech companies. are we all know lights are a holiday staple. many homes this holiday are lit up by lasers. we are going to look into how the outdoor decorations could become dangerous for thousands in the sky. we will have that story ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports on north korea's threat to detonate a hideydrogen bomb. north korea has tested previous tests. skeptical of the claim. south korean intelligence just dismissed the threat as just rhetoric. bowe bergdahl told his side
of the story for the first time in the premiere of the second season of "serial." in 2009 bergdahl was kidnapped from the taliban. the podcast was released just this morning. >> i was trying to prove to myself. i was trying to prove to the world, to anybody who used to know me that i was capable of, you know, being that person. >> like a super soldier, you mean? >> yeah. capable of being what i appeared to be. like, doing what i did was me saying i am --right. >> i don't know jason bourne. >> bergdahl was freed in a prison swap last year. the colorado springs gazette says no charges will be involved involving middle school and high school students. the students in canon city were
caught sexting. no adults were involved and there was no bullying. "usa today" reports major league baseball wants teams to install more protective netting on their fields. it would go between the dugouts to 70 feet within home plate. fans were hit by broken bats or foul balls this season in that area. they include a woman hit in the face by a ball at a tigers game in august and a red sox fan was hurt by a broken bat at fenway. the chicago sun times reports that united airlines will once again give out free snacks in economy class. the change starts in february on flights within north america and latin america. the snacks vary based on the time of day, and starting with the caramel waffles on the early flights and passengers on the later flights will be treated to the snack mixes. they got rid of it in 2009 you recall that charlie. we are glad it's coming back. >> i was just thinking. >> it's nice to have some peanuts and pretzels because
it's a long flight and a snacky snack is a good thing. >> you never like it when you have to start paying for stuff when you used to get for free. i think a good thing. >> or somebody who brings down a giant plate of mexican food and sits down next to you for the flight. >> oh, no please don't! this morning tech companies are listening to a new plea to help law enforcement track terrorists. in the wake of recent attacks, fbi and other agencies want more access to encrypted comungs. they say terror suspects routinely use that on online. nancy cordes is live on capitol hill. >> reporter: good morning. he had a very ominous warning for lawmakers. he said point blank that the government's ability to track terrorist communications is not keeping pace with their ability to evade detection. >> increasingly we are unable to see what they say. >> reporter: fbi director james comey provided a chilling example on wednesday. he says that two men who
attempted to attack a conference center in may communicated with an overseas terrorist 109 times that very morning using powerful encryption the fbi can't track. >> i can't tell you what he said with that terrorist 109 times the morning of that attack. that is a big problem. we have to grapple with it. >> reporter: encrypted apps he said are now standard tools for terrorists. the paris attackers likely used them to plan secretly. now top lawmakers are considering legislation that would compel tech giants like apple, google and facebook to hand over encrypted data to law enforcement, along with tools to crack the code. >> even faithful commercial products that you can buy encrypt the conversation and some of them encrypted in a way that even with a court order, you can't break into it. >> reporter: tech companies say
their products are designed that way for a reason. to protect personal information like bank account and credit card data. sometimes even the tech companies themselves can't crack them. industry representative michael beckerman. >> they are asking for a special key or a back door encryption, you're asking to have an engineered vulnerability to a system that can be used by law enforcement or government, but also that same vulnerability can be exploited by hackers or sponsored terrorists. >> reporter: after the san bernardino shooters posted their a allegiance to isis on facebook lawmakers introduced a bill this week that would require tech companies to alert law enforcement when users post terrorist activity such attack planning or recruitment on their site. lorenzo federino is an expert on extremism at george washington university. is this turning sites into watch dogs? >> it's complicated and i'm not
sure the social media has the capability and expertise and manpower to do that. think of facebook and twitter billions of users. can they really be checking what everybody is saying? >> reporter: the fbi director says he thinks by and large, tech companies do the best that they can. snapchat and twitter in statements yesterday both said that they do work to imply with law enforcement and facebook said it has zero tolerance for terrorists. they said the company works aggressively to remove content and inform law enforcement of any threat. norah? >> nancy, thank you. this morning, facebook cofounder and ceo mark zuckerberg is coming to the defense of muslims who feel they will be persecuted. he to his social media site to support the muslims after the terrorist attacks in san bernardino and paris. he wrote, quote, if you're a muslim in this community as the leader of facebook i want you to know that you are always welcome here and that we will fight to protect your rights and
create a peaceful and safe environment for you. >> fantastic. it's already gotten over a million likes. he said a a jew my parents taught me to stand up even if the attack isn't against you today and time of attacks on freedom or anyone will hurt everyone. i think it's great he is speaking up that way. >> well said. we don't often see donald trump's feathers ruffled but this morning, a video released by "time" magazine appears to show exactly that. it has outtakes from an august shoot with donald trump and a bald eagle named uncle sam. the republican front-runner appears flustered at time. the bald eagle even messes with his hair. the foot release comes hours after donald trump took aim at wednesday at "time's" person of the year flounce. the magazine named german chancellor angela merkel. trump said this. i told you "time" magazine would never pick me as person of the year. despite being the big favorite
they picked a person who is ruining germany. >> shows you how much he knows will german plxs. politics. >> we see you how laser lights are putting passenger planes at risk. set your dvr if you're heading out the door. a special treat coming up for you later this morning. we want you to be able to watch it here on "cbs this morning" any time you'd like and don't miss our conversation with kennedy center honoree carole king. we will be right back. ♪ if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis... ...isn't it time to let the... ...real you shine... ...through? introducing otezla apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring.
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just like it 22 miles away from dallas/ft. worth international airport put a passenger plane in harm's way. there was a similar complaint last month in michigan. >> it's like pointing. whoa. >> reporter: it's a federal crime to shine a laser at a plane and while no one was charged in those cases, several so-called lacers strikes are being blamed on the holiday laser displays. >> i think they look cool. two options. i think you can do all green and all red. >> reporter: jen creaven parker bought hers at bed bath&beyond for $40. >> laser lights. >> reporter: lazy because they are so easy to install. clearly dangerous problem for you guys. >> very much so. >> reporter: but helicopter reporters stu mundel from our los angeles station kcbs has encountered other types of consumer lasers while in the air. >> i saw the laser out of the corner of my eye. i looked at it and unfortunately it went right into my eyes.
. does. it stings and burns and feels like you have a sunburn on your eye. >> reporter: within minutes of taking off with mundel we spotted exactly what those pilots were talking about. we're about a thousand feet up in the air right now and a lot of the christmas decorations we see below us look like fuzzy blobs but the laser lights not properly installed those lasers can shoot straight up into an aircraft's cockpit and causing potential problems for us as we saw for ourselves. >> that is pretty bright right there. >> if the box is aimed a little high, some of the laser light will not hit the roof of the house, for example. it will just keep going off into space. >> reporter: laser strikes often potential have become a growing problem for pilots. in 2014 the faa investigated more than 4,000 laser-like complaints and that year the number has nearly doubled. >> i don't think it's hitting
the house at all. >> reporter: the faa is making homeowners to make sure their decorations aren't pointed toward the sky or pull the plug on them altogether. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal los angeles. >> i like her name. >> let's talk about the story. i like the story too. >> i know. >> it's dangerous what it's doing to pilots. >> it's very pretty and i'm tempted to get some of those lights. >> do you think it's a disaster waiting to happen? >> i do. that and drones. very worried charlie. i know people make fun of me. >> no. >> you want me to -- >> we are on team gayle. speaking of drones. a student's experiment adds fuel to the controversy over drones. we will show you what happened when he attached a flame thrower to one drone. gayle, this is exactly what you're talking about. >> that same student. >>
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this morning a student's latest drone invention is sparking new controversy. a flame thrower was attached to a drone. the fire takes aim. this student gained attention earlier this year when an earlier invention was with a drone firing a gun. police in connecticut expressed concern but no state law for weapons attached to guns. >> it makes sense to try on light a fire with a dry forest while you're trying to fry a turkey. what could go wrong there? that is scary and wrong. a technological breakthrough. >> there is nothing happening in your phone after i sent you a text message. no noise. >> i'm just enjoying the drive
and i'm not even aware that you sent me a text message. >> right. >> all right. ahead, see the invention that could be coming to your car. >> every parent is going to want that! >> i think drivers want this. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. look the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections osteoporosis
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♪ it is thursday, december 10th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the latest crackdown on distracted driving. the new technology that could make your car a no sell zone. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. donald trump criticism scaled back the scope of his call to ban all muslims from er am ica. a >> cbs news/"the new york times" poll shows donald trump is dominating the republican presidential race. >> the fbi says it isar cle they shared extremist views long before they shared wedding vows. i want him to retire. >> weeks of protest have taken their toll and have exposed the mayor's vulnerable side. >> along the oregon coast, one of the roads in the town is
under water. in washington state a state of emergency. >> whoa! >> i love the christmas decorations we are seeing below us look like fuzzy blobs but for the laser light displays not properly installed, those lasers can shoot straight up into an aircraft's cockpit. >> united will give up snacks once again free. you never like to pay for something you used to get for free. >> or somebody who brings in a giant plate of mexico food and sit down next to you on the flight. >> oh, no, don't do that! >> debate schedule was put together to protect clinton. she can avoid any big gaps but i think just appear only at martin o'malley events. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the fbi confirms this morning that the san bernardino attackers had thought about
terrorism for years. fbi directorship james comey told congress that syed rizwan farook and tashfeen malik talked about jihadism in 2003 before isis rose to power in syria and before the couple started dating online. comey was asked if the marriage was part of the plot. >> is there any evidence that this marriage was arranged by a terrorist organization or terrorist operative? or was it just a meeting on the internet? >> i don't know the answer to that yet. >> do you agree with me faif it was was arranged by a terrorist operator of an organization, it was a game-changer? >> it would be a very very important thing to know. >> sources tell cbs news officials are now looking to charge enrique marquez, farook's friend and former neighbor with material support for terrorism. marquez bought the assault weapons used in last week's attacks. he told investigators he and farook planned an attack in 2012
but they do not follow through. donald trump is telling republicans again he might run for president as a third-party candidate. the gop front-runner said wednesday all options are open if republican leaders don't treat him with respect. trump's final loyalty pledge to the gop in september and standing by his plan to temporarily keep muslims from entering the u.s. critics have caused it hateful and unconstitutional and un-american. trump says the plan is about security, not religion. >> are you racist? >> i am the least racist person that you have ever met. i am the least racist person. >> reporter: are you bigot in any way? >> i don't think so. >> islamic? >> not at all. i am a person who happens to be very smart. >> if you say no muslims can travel here from overseas you are hurting the united states' position against isis. we need the friendly muslim nation. you can't insult them like that. you can't! >> bill i disagree. people have to be vetted.
they have to be perfectly vetted. >> but we have to -- the whole religion. >> we are not insulting. this is about security. it's not about religion. >> i don't think you thought through the unintended consequences of banning an entire religion from coming to the united states. >> president obama did not mention donald trump as he marked wednesday's 150th anniversary of the abolition of slavery. the president did talk about american values. >> remember, that our freedom is bound up with the freedom of others, regardless of what they look like or where they come from or what their last name is or what faith they practice. >> that comment drew sustained applause. cbs news contributor peggy noonan is with us. she is a "wall street journal" weijia jiang columnist and author of "time of our lives." lots of things about donald trump. first of all cancelling his
trip to israel. >> i think that was in response to mr. netanyahu saying he did not agree with donald trump's immigration plans. i think mr. trump didn't like that so he cancelled a state visit. i suspect his supporters will think, good on you, that's what a president would do. >> peggy, after i become president, i will meet with him. afterwards. >> yes. >> so what do the republicans do about this threat to run as a third-party candidate? >> well, i think -- it's very interesting to me that donald trump really reminds the republican party, through his tweets et cetera my numbers are great, i could come at you, i could go third-party. i think we should all just remember that. it is, in its way, a form of blackmail. it's treat me well no matter what i do or i'll buck against you guys and you're not going to like it. >> so how should republicans who disagree with donald trump, what should they do peggy? is this a problem that needs to be handled? >> you know, i think it's delicate in a few ways.
i know republican leaders install people and feel two things. one, they cannot win the presidency with donald trump. the other is that they cannot win the presidency without the support of trump followers. so it's a delicate little thing. you oppose trump seriously and with respect along the way, when you disagree with him. but i don't think it would be very smart for them to do what they were talking about a few weeks ago, which is let's raise a lot of money and attack this guy and slam him. the voters will figure it out. >> the argument has been made that you can't win without trump supporters. what about the counterargument that you can't win without those who are nontrump republicans and those who want to be republicans but may not have those kind of beliefs or values or rhetoric? >> this is what primaries are for, you know? donald trump is like 32%, 35%.
that means there's 65% of the party that is not for him. this is this thing goes forward, as the primaries go forward, iowa and new hampshire and south carolina will narrow down and you'll see trump versus that person or persons are. that is the way people are expecting it to go and we will see how it goes. may i note though? here is part of trump's power. it's not just i think t big cliche iild things and wild people support him, he is expressing a plan to deal with something very serious, america's serious anxiety about its visa programs its immigration stuff. we all have a sense of who is watching this as people try to come into america? he is coming forward and saying i share your concerns. he does it badly but but the
issue itself i believe is a serious one deserving respect. >> what he says some have described it is un-american. >> i think when you vote in a positive way, japanese internment camp during world war ii, not seeming to know that that is an american embarrassment and shame, not an american achievement, you are -- you are going over not just lines, but you're crossing a kind of lovely cultural test that we all try to keep going in america. >> here is my problem. >> no, i have not. forgive me. not only have i seen one like him but he is something in the american process as cycles go forward, more utrae, if you can, more strangs from the outside, more bombast khan way west in
2020. i think we are going down those roads. >> i think the focus is a distraction and a report yesterday the middle class, used to be the mantle is no longer the majority either the rich or the poor in this country. those are serious discussions that policymakers and lawmakers all of us should have discussions about and, instead, we focus on personality. so let's get back to politics. >> and japanese internment camp who thought that would come up? >> thank you. >> what norah is talking about what many thought would be the primary debate about this campaign and become part of it too but that is the central economic issue. >> thank you, peggy. >> thank you. they run and play like any
ahead, the kennedy center honoree reflects on her more than 50 years in music. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ it would be so fine to see your face at my door ♪ foundation for healthy teeth. new colgate total daily repair toothpaste. it helps remineralize enamel and fight plaque germs for healthier teeth and gums. strengthen the foundation for healthy teeth. new colgate total daily repair. the flu virus. it's a really big deal. and with fever aches, and chills, mom knows it needs a big solution: an antiviral. don't kid around with the flu, call your doctor within the first 48 hours of symptoms and ask about prescription tamiflu. attack the flu virus at its source with tamiflu, an antiviral that helps stop it from spreading in the body. tamiflu in liquid form is fda approved to treat the flu in people two weeks of age and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines.
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a no-sell zone. the department of transportation estimates last year, accidents caused by distracted drivers, including those on their cell phones, killed more than 3,000 people. barry petersen shows us how one potential tragedy inspired a potential solution. >> reporter: diane misskim knows the terrible cost of distracted driving all too well. >> it changed my world in a matter of a second when i got that phone call. >> reporter: it was may 2008 when diane's husband dave was driving to a business meeting, a meeting he never reached because he was struck and killed by a teenage driver who ran a red light while distracted likely by his phone. when you're driving and you see somebody caught between the road and their cell phone, you must want to scream at them. >> i do. it burns me inside. >> reporter: that meeting was supposed to be with scott tibia
it's tib berks ett is. >> that changed my life and diane's life. >> reporter: what he found instead was tragedy, inspired action. >> it just created this question that wouldn't let go of this is going to be a big problem and it's going to get much worse and thousands of people are going to get killed. what is the ultimate solution? i wouldn't let go of this idea. >> reporter: now seven years later, tibbets has turned that idea into the groove. >> it goes in like this. >> reporter: a small box that plugs into almost any modern car. >> it connected the car to the cloud. >> reporter: effectively blocking the driver's phone from sending or receiving any data. phone calls go through, but no texts, no e-mails, no social media. i sent you a text message but there is nothing happening in your phone. >> nothing happened. >> no vibrating, no noise. >> no. so i don't know. i'm just enjoying the drive. >> reporter: there are apps you can get from your phone that will help you not get messages. >> it's an app.
you can download an app that will sense when the car moves. well, you might be on a bike or you might be on a bus and you have to tell it you're a passenger. well, you just tell it that any way and use it any way. when you take everything up into the cloud and you don't have to have that app on the phone, it changes everything. that all happens when you take it up to the network level and do it from the network side of things. >> reporter: by involving the driver's cell phone carrier, the system cuts off tempting messages at their source and doesn't deliver them until the car is turned off. but that also means tibbetts has to get mobile networks to cooperate and something despite years of successful testing and demonstrations, he still hasn't been able to do. why are phone companies hesitant to do this? >> well, there's legal issues. they have to make sure they have protections in place so they don't get sued. just the fact that we are touching their network, which they are not always comfortable with. >> reporter: does that stress you that the technology is there, but it's not in yet?
>> you cannot imagine how frustrating it has been and i can't watch the service now because we are standing on something that can stop that. it's hard to watch and know that you're in the middle of something. you want to be out there. being a parent i cannot imagine getting a phone call to say there has been an accident. everybody in this is in this because those phone calls are going to go away. >> reporter: for diane miskim memories of that phone call will never go away but this little black box gives her hope for the future. would your husband be alive today, do you think, if something like that had been in that other car? >> i do. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," barry petersen boulder, colorado. >> so important. i hope he continues doing what he is doing. >> right. don't text and drive. their life journey began in a test tube. next, the puppies that could lead a revolution in animal
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help science. >> reporter: five months old. >> so cute. >> reporter: these two colorfully beagle puppies red and green owe their lives to their master alex trappet. >> i love them very much. they need a little more housebreaking, though. >> reporter: not as feeding or caring them or he rescued them from the pound. no, red and green are among the very first test tube puppies. a process this professor at a vet school helped pioneer. >> we hope to be able to use this as a launching point for curing genetic disease or we are trying to remove it from the population of different breeds. >> reporter: in vitro fertilization in which an egg is fertilized in lab and implant in a surrogate has been an option for the humans since the late 1970s, but dog production is different from about every other mammal. the birth of these seven ivf
puppies signals a new era for doing breeding. not just the champion lines will have a better chance to reproduce even when a mother dog has trouble carrying offspring to term, but scientists can now address genetic issues that cause trouble for entire breeds. eye defects in kolys and urinary stones in dalmatians. >> over 350 genetic disorders that are very similar between the dog and human, and we can use that to try to fix those defects and prevent the disease before it even starts. >> reporter: which would be one high-tech way in which man would be dog's best friend. for "cbs this morning," this is jim axelrod in new york. new world. >> it is a new world. >> very exciting. red and green. like it. >> speaking of exciting carole king wrote songs that span generations. ahead our
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daddy! >> one little girl told a mall christmas santa her wish to have her dad back home for the holidays and look. she got her wish. turns out the dad had just returned from kentucky's ft. campbell following a nine-month deployment. santa brought out the overjoyed father and they were hugging right away. the little girl said she never expected it. >> glad to have your daddy back? >> yes. >> were you surprised in. >> yes. >> what are you thinking right now? >> that it wasn't a joke. but i still love him. >> she does indeed! the dad said that the santa surprise was all his wife's idea but no better feeling. >> no better word than daddy when your dad is in a dangerous situation and he comes home. that's great. i always love those stories. >> me too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour nfl great
larry fitzgerald, arizona is his team but minnesota is where it all started for him. before tonight's game against the vikings, he goes home with a golden momentum and priceless memories. >> carole king, we will look at half a century of music gold and what she learned from james taylor and how her sound shaped some of the other top entertainers. that story is ahead. "time" reports on the best selling books on amazon this year. at number three the following. "50 shades of grey." "variety" reports that he should direct a future "star wars" movie. the "star wars" franchise has never had a woman director.
he calls sellma one of the most well told and sophisticated movies of the last decade. "the force awakens" comes out next week. i like that idea. >> i hope somebody is listening because her barbie dole sold out in seconds and you can't even get it. please let that happen. bloomberg reports on the buyer of the most expensive album ever sold. martin shkreli bought $2 million purportedly for this album. you know the story. he is the pharmaceutical executive who gained notoriety for increasing a drug's price by more than 5,000 percent. the record took the clan six years to make and made the only one and martin says he is not even going to play it so we will see. >> if america is coming of age, at a sound track, carole king would have written the lyrics. her words were the key our piece of mind. we have always had carole as a
friend. this year she is a kennedy center honoree and a celebration of how much she means to so many people. what is the highest compliment that people pay you? >> you're really a down-to-earth person is the highest compliment. >> reporter: really? >> yes. to be a down-to-earth person is a value that i have tried to keep throughout the years, through the whole trajectory of my life. ♪ i feel thear eth move under my feet ♪ >> reporter: a trajectory that made carole king one of -- >> you got to get out there ♪ >> if not the most prolific song writer of an er. a career spanning over 50 years. ♪ now and forever ♪ and through more than 100 hit singles, she gave voices to generations. >> oh, brother brother.
>> reporter: she was born carole klein in 1942. her mother taught her to play the piano at just 4 years old. your dad was a firefighter and he would crowd the living room for people to listen to you. >> yep. it was my first experience of being uncomfortable before an audience. >> reporter: as a child vefs shefs writing her own songs and by 15 carole was relentlessly hipitcng them to some of the most famous executives and she didn't stop until abc paramount offered her a contract. at queens college in 1958 she met jerry gothan who became her writing partner. ♪ >> reporter: and then her husband. at just 18 years old, carole had her first number one hit. ♪ tonight you're mine completely ♪ >> we hoped to bring about some
change in the music of the times. it went from strictly teeny bopper to was a little more meaning in the lyrics. ♪ ♪ but will you love me tomorrow ♪ ♪ >> reporter: america fell in love with carole's songs. in the 1960s, she wrote more than 24 hits brought to life by names like little eva, the drifters, and the monkees. then one night in 1960 carole turned on the radio and heard her words sung by the queen of soul. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> it was just the height of all of my dreams and expectations. ♪ when i knew
i had to face another day ♪ >> aretha franklin could do things that i can't do but i hear them singing it in my head- so when it's actualized, wow. ♪ because you make me feel you make me feel ♪ ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> reporter: yeah. >> this is true. ♪ if i make you happy i don't need to do more ♪ ♪ you make me feel ♪ >> the one thing i can do that nobody else can do as a songwriter is deliver the songwriter's version of that song. ♪ ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> the authenticity is just as close to the source as you can
get. ♪ and it's too late baby now it's too late ♪ >> reporter: with success came heartache. carole and jerry divorced. looking for a fresh start, she moved their two daughters to california where she met a long-haired guitarist named james taylor ♪ oh, even your darkest night ♪ >> reporter: they formed a band and began a lifelong friendship. ♪ you just call out my name ♪ >> reporter: james recorded her song "you've got a friend." and it was his first number one hit. ♪ i'll come running ♪ >> everybody understands friendship and friendship is different than love. friendship has more freedom, more latitude. you don't expect your friend to be as you think your friend should be. you expect your friend just to love you as a friend. ♪ you've got a friend ♪ >> he always says that i inspired him as a songwriter but he completely mentored me as a performer. he showed me the constantant and
put me in a position where i needed to learn that but the audience gave me the confidence. >> reporter: how so? >> i could go out there. i don't need to worry about whether i'm good or i'm not good, because it's not about me. i am the vehicle through which the audience is getting to hear their favorite songs. >> reporter: in 1971 it was carole's voice that affirmed her status as a pop icon. ♪ i feel the earth move under my feet ♪ ♪ i feel the sky come tumbling down ♪ >> reporter: her second album "tapestry" shot to number one on the charts and stayed there for 15 weeks and the album won four grammys and carole became the first woman to win "song of the year." >> i've had success as a songwriter nap is completely different. i never wanted to be a songwriter and i never wanted to be a singer and i never wanted
to be famous. ♪ when you leave i will follow ♪ >> reporter: in the 1970s, carole would marry twice more but found her peace when she moved to sun valley idaho, in 1978. >> reporter: you say it took you until your 60s to really knew who you were? >> yeah. my one area of vulnerability was i didn't know to have a healthy relationship with a man. >> reporter: did that fuel your creativity? did it distract from it? >> neither. my creativity is an entity unto its own. it did its own thing, always. >> reporter: in concert. ♪ >> reporter: in covers. ♪ because you make me feel you make me feel ♪ ♪ >> reporter: on broadway. ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> reporter: you might say america is having a carole moment. ♪ you make me feel ♪
>> reporter: or maybe it just never stopped having one. ♪ make me make me make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> oh! uchlt >> beautifully done, norah! i like her so much. >> she is so self-less. think about prolific she has been. written over 400 songs and sung by over a thousand artists. she is unparalleled. >> did she write the music as well? >> yes. >> write both the lyrics and the music? >> yes. >> was at the highlights at the kennedy center. >> that song, remember in makes me think of charlie. what do you say, gayle? ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> my favorite part! ♪ oh, baby what you've done to me
done to me ♪ ♪ you make me feel so good inside good inside ♪ ♪ and i just want to be so close to you ♪ you make me feel so alive on ♪ >> the news is back this morning! >> i'm going to die and go to heaven right now. >> gayle and i have actually been planning this all morning, charlie. i want you to know that. we want you to know, you make us feel alive inside. >> oh, my gonsodness. i can't tell you what you do to me. >> you could take that many wa >> oh, baby. >> you can see carole king and all of the winners of the 38th annual kennedy center honors on tuesday, december 19th, at 9:00/8:00 central here on cbs. nfl veterans larry fitzgerald. who? larry fitzgerald up next returns with a golden honor.
and catching six passes and scoring two touchdowns all in the fourth quarter! go, larry fitzgerald. he recently brought a golden football to his alma mater. nfl films is capturing the journey. james brown, host of "the nfl today" on cbs takes us to the academy of holy angels that is near minneapolis. ♪ >> reporter: the academy of holy angels has a new addition to their trophy case. from a very special alum. ♪ >> larry fitzgerald! >> that was awesome. you could make a strong case that the better team lost super bowl xliii. >> super bowl was always a goal. i remember my dad taking me to my first super bowl heave at the metrodome and i dreamed of one day playing in it. >> reporter: that dream was born in these halls. >> good to see you. my high school defensive coordinator. >> yes. >> what is up, brother? how are you doing?
>> doing well. yourself? >> man used to stick me in the gym all the time. 6:30 workout. feel the keys in his pocket? every key in the building right here. he has taken care of me right here. my man. >> reporter: now it's fitzgerald who holds the keys and returning each year to host a football camp for kids at his alma mater. >> something i always wanted to do. >> first down! >> i was able to go to so many camps as a youngster and i took a lot from it so i wanted to make sure i could do that for so many kids in my community. when i a first started playing football at 7 years old. one day my dad was out of town and my mom snuck us over to football field and we start playing. >> reporter: larry fitzgerald earned his father's approval and recommendation. >> my dad is a journalist in the twin cities area. we were ball boys for the vikings. >> reporter: he may have been a boy amongst boys for the vikings
but on the high school field, he was a star. >> i was actually in eighth grade when mom was diagnosed with cancer. so the whole high school years, she was battling. she would come to my basketball games with no hair and there was nothing i could do physically for my mom. >> reporter: larry did his best for his mom in sports and school. it brought her joy. but it could not cure her cancer. >> my mother passed away in 2003. it was a very very difficult time for our family and the school was so supportive. it didn't have anything to do with sports and didn't have anything to do with any of that. it was me as a person and us as a family. that's why this school means the world to me and i always want to see it thrive. to be able to present my high school with the golden football means a lot to me. this community here was very supportive of our farmer and especially coach. >> we are so proud of everything, larry, you have
accomplished. reaching the highest level of football and playing in a super bowl and i know your mom is looking down on us. >> football is microcosm of life. you'll get knocked down but you have to get back up. you're going to be tired and you're going to be hurting but you have to fight through it. you know,, obviously, i didn't win a super bowl but being in it and participating in it was something i really enjoyed and i hope it's not my last opportunity. >> it won't be. of all things, larry fitzgerald "thursday night football" moves to the nfl network. the cardinals host the vikings tonight. >> i'll be watching. >> we
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es. [ applause ] 15 days till christmas and we have gifts galore on the show. if you haven't gotten your christmas tree yet, we'll show you where to go. our meaghan mooney is at a christmas tree farm with more. it's thursday, december 10 and this is "great day washington." good morning. my name is chris leary. i'm markette sheppard. we're yours hosts of "great day washington." chris, the golden globe nominations are rolling out this morning. and you know tom hooper, he was just on our show, the famous director behind ""les miserables"" and the new movie "danish girl." his leading actress was nominated for best actress. >> she's the wife. >> the first transgender surgical patient ever in the
world. this movie was fascinating. if you didn't see our interview with the director, look on wusa9 and click on great day because it's really interesting. >> movie is interesting, too. the title you think -- and the subject matter you're thinking maybe it's not for me. it is. it's a beautiful story, a beautiful love story and it's -- he deserves it. she deserves it. she's a wonderful actress. >> and timely, too, with everything going on in the press. >> of course. christmas is timely, too. speaking of timely, we've got a great show with a lot of christmas stuff, especially if you like gifts. and especially if you like giving gifts to people you want to annoy. we have a list of gifts that will really annoy the folks of the kids who will love the gifts. are you following this? >> the website is called bad auntie. i'm an aunt and a mother. if you want to give gifts that make noise, that are messy, the kids will love them but the parents, they're going to hate you for giving the kids these gifts. we're going to talk to the founder of that website. if you want a classier gift, we
have smart style by belfort. they're going to talk about gifts for the home which they won't hate you if you give them this gift. >> exactly. what holiday dinner is complete without caviar. >> i don't know. >> we're going to have 701 restaurant in here and they'll show us a little bit more about caviar than i think we've ever known. >> i learned caviar is like sham pain. un-- sham pain. unless your -- champagne. unless your caviar comes from a certain region, you can't call it caviar. >> same with christmas trees like meaghan mooney will tell you right now. she's at a tree farm learning a little bit about trees. what's going on, meaghan. >> i don't know what that